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Search Results 0 to 49 of about 423 (some duplicates have been removed)
advisor to the king legacy, a professor of history, and founding director of the martin luther king, jr., research and educational institute at stanford university. during 2009, he also served as the king distinguished professor at morehouse college and the first executive director of that institution's king collection. (applause) >> thank you. during his undergraduate years at ucla he participated in civil rights and anti-war protests and many of his subsequent writings reflects his experiences by stressing the importance of grassroots political activity in the african-american freedom struggle. his first book, end struggle snick and the black awakening of the 1960s remains a definitive history of student nonviolent coordinating committee, one of the most dynamic and innovative civil rights organizations of our time. he served as senior advisor for a 14-part award winning public television series on civil rights entitled "eyes on the prize." i know we all remember that. (applause) >> his recent, his recent publication, the book, martin's dream: my journey and the legacy of martin luthe
barbara lee talked about dr. martin luther king and his dream and some of the issues that we were dealing with over 40 years ago are some of the same issues that we are dealing with today. and i'm so honored to have dr. claiborne carson here today to talk to us about some of those issues. he is unmatched in terms of his expertise about dr. king and has made sure that his dream and his words and the education that we have from dr. king stays alive for generations to come. so, this is truly an amazing event today. dr. king in 1967 asked, where do we go from here? and today we're still asking that same question. where do we go from here? well, we still have people suffering in our community, people in the african-american community. where do we go from here when we have lost numbers of african americans in san francisco? where do we go from here? well, i'll tell you where we go from here. (applause) >> we change policy of the city. we change policy, and we start to be progressive, truly progressive about the policies we push to make african americans feel welcomed in this city. so, where do
luther king, jr.. in it he reveals his journey from teenage civil rights activist to being present at the 1963 march on washington to editor of martin luther king jr. 's papers. he includes encounters with many leaders and organizers in the civil rights movement including ella baker, the dorothy carmichael and the king family. it's about an hour. >> host: dr. carson thanks for joining me on "after words." >> guest: it's my pleasure. >> host: europe but "martin's dream" is a memoir and a history book. in the book you talk about your personal journey and you are very candid about your life and you also cover new insights as a historian to the life and legacy of dr. martin luther king, jr.. what prompted you to write the book this way? guess go well i wanted to write something to market 50th anniversary and i realized that this was 50 years of my life and it was king's legacy and his life coincides with my coming-of-age. so part of it was to do those two tasks. i felt that i -- my life have been connected to the king legacy and yet i felt that there was something about my life that ne
on at martin luther king school and this board has covered up criminal activity from the staff of the school. he makes a joke about psychological testing and pearson to evaluate the students here in san francisco. pearson is under investigation for corruption in new york state and will be investigateed in california for corruption because you're spending more time on testing than taking care of the students particularly here at martin luther king. additionally this superintendent and the board is aware of the ongoing situation at martin luther king and the superintendent said there was no cover up and slander going on but the whistle blower said the principal laid on a student and injured as a result that was set up in a scheme to be fired by this management. they spent thousands of dollars of public money to fire him and the arbitrator could not go along with the lies and slanders against toby cane and rejected it and said he should be brought back to work. that is a victory for san francisco and the students at martin luther king. 17 staff 1021 and they of bullied out of the school. y
at martin luther king. additionally this superintendent and the board is aware of the ongoing situation at martin luther king and the superintendent said there was no cover up and slander going on but the whistle blower said the principal laid on a student and injured as a result that was set up in a scheme to be fired by this management. they spent thousands of dollars of public money to fire him and the arbitrator could not go along with the lies and slanders against toby cane and rejected it and said he should be brought back to work. that is a victory for san francisco and the students at martin luther king. 17 staff 1021 and they of bullied out of the school. you talk about bullying and racism and it's right here at the martin luther king school and this board is oblivious to it and i have to say it's not going away and those people will be held accountable and that includes police charges and cet charges taking away their credentials and talking about the superintendent of middle schools and talking about the principal natalie -- >> sir, we do ask that you not name staff by nam
, that is the essence of martin luther king day. it starts with something that is a great inspiration george wallace is exactly the opposite of that. take charge of your fears and resentment and adopt a fair and balanced attitude towards the possibilities of democracy. [inaudible] in that sense, i think that it is what ought to be a great and optimistic sense and serious prh an economy that has been stripped of its industrial base and facing international competition. we have environmental problems, just as problems, all of these things in the bond that we can create. that is the essence of patriotism they were figuring out ways to set in motion these freedoms that strengthen everyone and increase the economy and the ties that bind and a convert to be able to sit here tonight. we need to be able to do it again, and in order to do that, we have to have a better sense. because our history is not just about where we sat in the steel. our history is about our future and what tools we will use to build strength across the alliance. it is not often that we misremember these relations that are involved. i
about dr. martin luther king and the rise of the civil-rights movement. the film was originally screened for one night only in 1970 in more than 600 theaters across the united states. it has rarely been seen since then in the past four decades. today in a "democracy now!" special, we air extensive footage of the montgomery bus boycott, and in its 50th anniversary year of the 1963 march on washington for jobs and freedom, we hear dr. king and his own words. all of that and more coming up. this is "democracy now!," democracynow.org, the war and peace report. i'm amy goodman. afghan president karzai has ordered his special operations forces out of the province of wardak for alleged involvement in crimes against civilians. in a statement, karzai accused u.s. special forces of "harassing, annoying, torturing and even murdering innocent people." karzai aides say the allegations pertains to afghan forces operating under u.s. command. the ban will take effect in two weeks. the move comes days after nato members wrapped up a key summit on the future of the occupation of afghanistan after 2014. de
there with you: the true martin luther king jr. in the year 2000," "debating race" in 2007 and "april 4, 1968: martin luther king's death and how it changed america" in twawt. 2008. dyson's pioneering scholarship has had a profound effect on america ideas. dr. dyson is presently professor of sociology at georgetown university and cited as one of the 150 most powerful african-americans by "ebony" magazine. dr. dyson has been called the ideal public intellectual of our time by writer naomi wolfe and a street fighter in suit and tie by author nathan mccall. pretty good names, i should say. you may know him by sight from his many guest appearances on msnbc, as i do. um, it has been my pleasure to work with both brigitte and paul farber over the last several years to bring leonard freed's photographs into the library's collections. paul m. farber was professor dyson's student at the university of pennsylvania and later his research assistant. currently, farber is a lecturer in urban studies at the university of pennsylvania and a ph.d. candidate having just completed his dissertation in american c
the modern-day civil rights movement and launched dr. martin luther king jr.. he wanted a to a clip of rosa parks in the midst of the boycott. she spoke to pacifica radio about actions she took. >> i was on my way home about 6:00 in the afternoon. i had boarded the bus downtown in montgomery at pope square. the bus proceeded out of town. on the third stop, the white passengers had filled the front of the bus. when i got on the bus, the rear was colored -- filled with colored passengers, and they were beginning to fan. the seat i occupied was the first where the negro passengers, where they take on this route. the driver noted that the front of the bus was filled with white passengers and that there would be two or three men standing. he looked back and asked that the seed i had taken, along with three other places, one where i was, two across where i was seated, he adds that we give up our seats. the other two over the the the did so but i did not. i said i had not taken a seat in the white section, as had been reported in many cases. an article came out on friday morning about the negro wo
a south. he wrote the obituary of martin luther king that non-violence was dead, it was rejected, martin luther king couldn't defeat -- and the story really was that the kennedy administration wanted carl sanders to win in 1962 and there was a federal injunction that was placed on martin luther king. so we weren't up against lori pritchett in georgia. we really had to take on the federal government and we chose not to do that. jack always seemed to understand that we were not a problem. i used to quarrel with the new york times quite a bit because i think they were being polluted by information they rear getting, distorted information they were getting and they would come to talk to us like we were the ones that created all these problems. jack never did that. jack understood where the problem was and i always saw him as a friend. anything he ever asked me, i knew i could answer him candidly and truthfully and there would be no downside to it and there were quite a few, actually those days were rough on reporters. in 1964 in mississippi the abc reporter who was the first one to suggests
of 1963, i was getting my driver's license. that was a big deal. martin luther king was resolved to go into birmingham this month, he decided and didn't tell his father and didn't tell any of his board members because he knew they would try to stop it and what he said was after eight years since the brown decision, descending the militia defending segregation have mobilized across the segregated states than the forces of freedom and we are about to lose our window in history and if i don't take more risk than i have the way the students have been taking risks, because he was unique among civil rights leaders in saying the students were ahead of him being ready to risk more, they were willing to accept more risk in the freedom rides and he was, he was a reluctant -- he was a reluctant witness, but he knew because of his ability, human nature is, there are certain things for which words alone are not powerful enough to change human beings. you have to amplify it with sacrifice. these young students are pioneers in history and politics. in january of 63 he said for the first time i am goi
the goal martin luther king would have said i'm going to retire and go to a college and be a campus minister. stokely carmichael would have said i have achieved my goal. none of the said that. none of the people that i knew because all the stuff that the goal was much more radical in some ways than that. get. >> host: why? >> guest: economic change, empowering the black community. that was at the root of the black power movement and black power for black people. using the rights that have been gained to actually bring about concrete changes. i think for many of us we saw 1965 is the beginning, not the end. now we have -- and now the question becomes what he going to do with that? how are you going to -- the black community by that time is 100 years in restrictions and discrimination and you can't just say suddenly they are going to catch up. there has to be a movement and i think as martin luther king says where do we go from here and that is where we still are. we still haven't faced the question of what do we do with the rights that we gained? now that we are citizens what we do w
it and you'll understand the peculiar power of that music, or in a passage saying martin luther king called johnson nor vows -- nervous as hell, and it was going to be undermind by the vietnam war, and i describe the conversation, the nerve, and how it happened. you can hear martin luther king talk to him on the tfn. this is an enhanced e-book. i have no idea what the market is for it. the publisher doesn't know. there's a lot of panic in the book business these days, but i'm glad they did it. this is novel. it would have taken them a hundred years in a healthy book economy to get around to something as novel as an enhanced e-book, and now they are doing it. i don't know how it will work. tomorrow, in baltimore, i'm teaching a seminar built around the short book. i taught it before at other schools, at chapel hill last spring communitying from baltimore. this time it's different in two respects. it's built around the shorter books with readings from the other books too with a seminar in front of me, and i'll have people online from all over the country, and even outside the country around t
arte y >> asegura ser una combinaciÓn de lo mejor del evangÉlico y martin luther king junior y christina londoÑo conversÓ con Él. >> yo declaro que esta es mi hora de caminar con la bendiciÓn, caminar en la bendiciÓn. >> esa bendiciÓn dice samuel rodrÍguez lider del movimiento hispano llega en hora de grandes retos y responsables para los latinos. >> el espÍritu racista, homofab homofabia. >> dice que la persecuciÓn ameno oro escala es comparable a las que conocÍa. cuando un pastor evangÉlico. y marchÓ sobre la marcha. >> >> Él hablÓ de un dÍa a todos los niÑos de todos los colores alrededor de la mesa. comiendo frutos nosotros somos el cumplimiento de ese sueÑo. >> >> vengo a ustedes como hijo de dios de inmigrantes e hijo del sueÑo de martin luther king, dijo rodrÍguez el pasado 21 de enero despuÉs de conmemorarse los 50 aÑos del discurso del padre padre de derechos humanos. dice que haber sido el orador principal del evento fue el cumplimiento de un sueÑo que Él tuvo cuando era adolescente y estaba viendo un documental sobre el legendario lÍder >> sen
't come down here for that. i came because of the martin luther king school. i live up the street from that school and was headed here for the press conference which happened to be on his birthday, actual birthday. passed by that school and heard on the loud speaker a female voice coming over the pa system telling the students "we're going to have a march to commemorate martin luther king a birthday. wear your white t shirts. that is going to signify peace and justice" and i thought, well, hey i'm going down to the board of education to a demonstration about tobias, this good worker who put his all into the students at the school and this principal that pit this child down. i couldn't wrap my mind around that. here she is on the loud speaker talking about peace and justice and wearing white t shirts but i'm taking my retirement time because i'm retired to head down to demonstrate against someone like that. it just didn't fit. now, i am wearing this t shirt "stop the killing. start the healing" , a campaign we had in the 80's. it started in the 80's with ben verrein where we we
luther king and, jr., blvd. in baltimore city. let's go live to capt. roy taylor. >> celek don martin luther king and blvd., it started as a vehicle fire but evidently the operator has suffered chemical burns to his face. they're checking out the vehicle south of that location. baltimore city police have shut down traffic on southbound of martin luther king at pennsylvania avenue. expect major delays southdown here ron martin luther king, boulevard. >> covering the nation and, we will soon know exactly what is being discussed in sealed hearings regarding the chandra levy murder case back in 2001. despite the romantic relationship with the congressman, they determined an illegal immigrant was responsible for her death. they have been holding sealed hearings of the past few months that could signal a problem with the prosecution. they will release partial transcripts sometime next week. a former a lehigh university grad student, she sued the university for more than $1 million because she received a grade of c + in the therapist internship course. she claimed she was given lower marks i
of montgomery buses ensued. this catapulted a young martin luther king jr. into national leadership and ushered in the modern civil rights movement. one year later, montgomery's buses were desegregated. but despite parks' placement in that story, we rarely see the story and its surrounding history from her perspective. hidden in plain sight she is the symbol, but rarely the story. parks has been awarded the nation's highest honors; congressional gold medal, presidential medal of freedom, the first woman and second african-american ever to lie in honor in the nation's capitol. next monday, february 4th, on the centennial of her birth, the post office will issue a stamp in her honor. but despite these honors, her legacy has too often been reduced to a simple act by a quiet seam stress on a single day. that fable of rosa parks is used to show how far we have come, to put the history of the civil rights movement firmly in the past. her quietness is celebrated over and over and over again. particularly because we are in this historic space where she made this stand, it seems fitting to return to tha
Search Results 0 to 49 of about 423 (some duplicates have been removed)